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Being prepared for an allergy emergency will help you, your child, and other caregivers respond in the event of a serious reaction.
Ground-level ozone and other air pollutants can trigger asthma flare-ups. But there are steps you can take to minimize your child's exposure.
Millions of Americans, including many kids, have an allergy. Find out how allergies are diagnosed and how to keep them under control.
This page has information about different types of allergies, how to prevent reactions, and what to do if your child has allergies.
Many kids battle allergies year-round, and some can't control their symptoms with medications. For them, allergy shots (or allergen immunotherapy) can help.
Celiac disease happens when someone has a food intolerance to gluten. Here's how to manage symptoms and prevent damage to the intestines.
Multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children (MIS-C) causes inflammation throughout the body. Doctors are trying to find out how these symptoms are related to coronavirus (COVID-19) infection.
Allergies don't cause asthma, but kids who have allergies are more likely to get asthma.
Eczema can be an itchy nuisance and cause scratching that makes the problem worse. Many kids who have eczema today will be over it by the time they're teens.
Helping your child manage an egg allergy means reading food labels carefully, being aware of what he or she eats, and carrying the right medicines in case of an allergic reaction.